Housing Development - Fairfax County

 
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Housing Development

PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
The primary mission of the Department of Housing and Community Development (HCD) is to act as the
development and administrative agency for the Fairfax County Redevelopment and Housing Authority
(FCRHA) and the Board of Supervisors in meeting the housing and community development needs of the
County's low and moderate income residents.

                           LINK TO THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN
      Fairfax County's Comprehensive Plan has established a number of objectives and
      policies in order to:

              Encourage the provision and promote the availability of affordable housing in
               all parts of the County.
              Support the Fairfax County Redevelopment and Housing Authority in its
               mission to plan, acquire, develop and maintain affordable housing using
               federal, state and county programs.
              Increase the supply of affordable housing units each year to serve the full range
               of incomes of households and special populations, including the physically and
               mentally disabled, the homeless, and the low-income elderly.
              Ensure workforce housing is provided in the county’s mixed-use centers,
               including Tysons Urban Center, suburban centers, community business
               centers and transit stations areas.
              Promote the development of multi-family housing in both mixed-use Centers
               and existing residential use areas, and develop adequate transitional housing
               for homeless families.
              Retain existing below market rental housing through acquisition, rehabilitation
               assistance and other subsidies.
      Source: 2017 Edition of the Fairfax County Comprehensive Plan, Policy Plan Element, Housing, Economic
      Development (amended through 3-4-2014), and Human Services Sections (amended through 3-4-2014), as
      amended.

PROGRAM INITIATIVES
In January 2010, the Board of Supervisors endorsed an affordable housing policy, known as the “Housing
Blueprint”. The Housing Blueprint represented a shift in emphasis for the County’s affordable housing
policies in response to the recession at the time. The Housing Blueprint focuses on providing housing for
those with the greatest need, including homeless families and individuals, persons with disabilities, and
people with extremely low-incomes. The Housing Blueprint also emphasizes partnering with the County’s
non-profit community to provide creative affordable housing solutions, refocusing of existing resources, and
fostering the development of workforce housing through land use policies and public/private partnerships.

                             Fairfax County, Virginia: FY 2020 - FY 2024 Adopted CIP - 114
The Housing Blueprint has four goals:
•       To end homelessness in 10 years;
•       To provide affordable housing options to those with special needs;
•       To meet the affordable housing needs of low-income working families; and
•       To produce sufficient Workforce Housing to accommodate projected job growth.

Key to achieving the metrics set forth in the Blueprint is the FCRHA’s pipeline of affordable housing
development projects, including: the completed construction of “Kate’s Place”, which included six units of
permanent supportive housing for formerly homeless households (Springfield District); the completed
renovation of the Lincolnia Center (Mason District), and the Residences at the Government Center
(Braddock District). Projects currently underway include the construction of the Lewinsville Center
(Dranesville District), Murraygate Village Apartments Renovation (Lee District), Oakwood (Lee District),
Little River Glen Expansion (Braddock District), One University (Braddock District), and North Hill (Lee
District).

Also critical to the success of the Housing Blueprint are the following initiatives:

        Workforce Housing Policy: Created by the Board of Supervisors in 2007, Fairfax County’s
        Workforce Housing policy is a proffer-based incentive system designed to encourage the voluntary
        development of new housing affordable to a range of moderate-income workers in Fairfax County’s
        high-rise/high-density areas. The Comprehensive Plan provides for a density bonus of up to one
        unit for every workforce unit provided by a developer, with the expectation that at least 12 percent
        of units in new developments be affordable or workforce housing. The Workforce Housing policy
        also provides for the administrative tools for the long-term administration of proffered workforce
        units, and addresses issues such as unit specifications, price and financing controls, covenants
        and occupancy. As of October 2018, approximately 8,410 Workforce Dwelling Units (WDU) have
        been committed by private developers in rezoning actions approved by the Board of Supervisors
        and a total of 1,247 units have been constructed.

        Affordable Housing Preservation: Preservation of affordable rental housing has long been a
        concern of the Board of Supervisors and the FCRHA. The stock of privately-owned subsidized
        units and non-subsidized rental housing with modest rents in the County has been declining as
        owners repositioned their properties in the market, prepaid their federally subsidized mortgages,
        opted not to renew their Section 8 project-based contracts or terminated their participation at the
        end of the control period for their FCRHA bond-financed properties. The centerpiece of the Board’s
        Preservation Initiative was the creation of the “Penny for Affordable Housing Fund”. For fiscal years
        2006 through 2009, the Board dedicated revenue commensurate with the value of one cent from
        the Real Estate tax rate to affordable housing preservation. In FY 2010, the Board reduced The
        Penny for Affordable Housing Fund by 50 percent. The Affordable Housing Preservation Initiative
        has preserved a total of 3,016 affordable housing units as of the end of FY 2018.

        Affordable Dwelling Unit Program: In addition to the Workforce Housing policy described above,
        the County adopted the Affordable Dwelling Unit (ADU) program in 1990 as part of the Zoning
        Ordinance. The ADU program requires developers of certain housing developments to set aside
        up to 12.5 percent of the units as ADUs (6.25 percent for multifamily rentals) in return for additional
        density granted at the time the development is built. The FCRHA has the right to acquire one third
        of the for-sale ADUs and to lease up to one third of the rental ADUs. The remaining units are sold
        or rented to moderate income households. As of October 2018, a total of 2,791 units (1,385 rental
        and 1,406 for-sale units) have been produced under the ADU program. FCRHA has acquired 152
        of the for-sale units, which are maintained as permanent affordable rental housing.

Lack of affordable housing in Fairfax County: Fairfax County remains one of the highest cost areas for
housing in the nation. Over the last decade, Fairfax County has experienced unprecedented increases in
the cost of for-sale housing and a significant loss of affordable rental housing. A continued reasonably
healthy job market and above average housing prices compared to the rest of the country continue to make
Fairfax County a profoundly challenging housing market for low-and moderate-income working households.
This is particularly true for new entrants into the housing market who are coming to pursue jobs in Fairfax
County. According to Virginia Tech Center for Housing Research data prepared for the Fairfax County Five-
Year Consolidated Plan for FY 2016-2020, the total current affordable housing gap for low- and moderate-
income renters in the county (those earning 80 percent of the Area Median Income (AMI) and below) is
approximately 31,630 units. For low- and moderate income buyers, the gap is approximately 27,900 units.
This gap in housing affordability can affect the ability of employers, including the County, to attract

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employees crucial to the health and safety of the community, as well as to the County’s growth and
continued economic prosperity.

Over the next 15 years the need for affordable housing options will grow, as the County is projected to add
62,184 households, of which 18,622 are expected to earn 80 percent of AMI and below. A George Mason
University workforce housing study, commissioned by the FCRHA, found that Fairfax County’s economic
vitality is “inextricably tied” to its response to the need for affordable workforce housing, and that the
County’s continued growth is “highly dependent” on the availability of housing that is “affordable to workers
from the full spectrum of the economy”. The report concluded that “failing to plan for a balanced supply of
housing in the future will reduce the County’s opportunities for economic growth”, resulting in the out-
migration of businesses, reduced availability of personal and business services, and a decline in livability.

According to the 2017 US Census Bureau American Community Survey, there are an estimated 71,645
households in Fairfax County earning less than $50,000 per year, or about 43 percent of the area median
income for a family of four ($117,200). Also according to Census data, there are an estimated 77,177
persons living below the poverty level in the County. In Fairfax County, the National Low Income Housing
Coalition Out of Reach 2018 report found that an annual salary of $71,720 is needed to afford a two-
bedroom apartment at the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development’s (HUD) Fair Market Rent
(FMR) of $1,793 – approximately 61 percent of the AMI for a family of four. According to the report, a
minimum wage earner would have to work nearly five full-time jobs to afford a two-bedroom unit at the FMR
in Fairfax County.

Construction of Affordable Housing:

    •   Lewinsville Redevelopment (Dranesville District): This project was awarded 9 percent of Low
        Income Housing Tax Credits (LIHTC). The project includes the demolition of the current facility and
        construction of two buildings, which will provide: 82 units of “Independent Living” housing for the
        elderly; space for the Health Department’s Adult Day care facility; two child day care centers; and
        an expansion of services of the existing Senior Center programs operated by the Department of
        Neighborhood and Community Services. This project is being developed through a PPEA.
        Construction of the residential facility was completed in October 2018, the day care/senior facility
        is currently in construction and is planned for occupancy in the summer 2019, and final completion
        of the full project is scheduled for fall 2019.

    •   Lincolnia Residences Renovation (Mason District): The building complex provides space for three
        separate operations; Senior Housing and Assisted Living managed by the HCD, a Senior Center
        operated by the Department of Neighborhood and Community Services, and an Adult Day Health
        Care Center managed by the Health Department. The Senior Housing and Assisted Living portion
        is comprised of 26 affordable apartments, 52 beds of licensed assisted living, common areas for
        the residents, and a commercial kitchen, which supports all on-site activities. Phase I of the
        Lincolnia Residences Renovation project was substantially completed in FY 2016. The renovation
        included extensive interior renovations and replacement of the HVAC system, emergency
        generator, fire pump and alarm system upgrades, roof replacement, elevator modernization,
        numerous modifications to improve accessibility, and various site enhancements, including
        drainage improvements. Phase II of the original project scope, includes trim work, cabinetry
        replacement, water heaters replacement, addition of electrical circuits, and other miscellaneous
        enhancements. This work began in November 2018 and is expected to be completed by July 2019.

Homeownership: The FCRHA facilitated home purchases for 27 low- and moderate-income Fairfax
County first-time homebuyers in FY 2018.

Rehabilitation of FCRHA-Owned Properties: To ensure that FCRHA-owned properties are maintained
to community standards, the below rehabilitation projects were completed or underway in FY 2018.

                           Fairfax County, Virginia: FY 2020 - FY 2024 Adopted CIP - 116
Fairfax County Rental Program:
     Mount Vernon Gardens (34 units): Replaced roof, replaced interior railings, improved the HVAC
        system by adding new individual zone values, and replaced windows.
     Penderbrook (48 units): Replaced failing sub-flooring.
     Little River Glen (120 units): Balcony repairs.

Capital Fund Program/Rental Housing Demonstration Rehabilitation and Modernization:
    Audubon (45 units): Replacement of boiler and water heater.
    Rosedale Manor (96 units): Replacement of water heaters, wall heaters, sidewalks, stairway rails
        and retaining wall.
    Barros Circle (43 units): Replacement of roofs, water heaters, fencing, HVAC systems, ranges,
        range hoods and hardwood flooring.
    Old Mill (47 units): Replacement of water heaters and office HVAC.
    Newington Station (36 units): Replacement of bathroom electrical circuits.
    The Green – West Glade (50 units): Replacement of exterior lighting, common area interior lighting
        fixtures and in-unit lighting fixtures.

Rental Assistance Demonstration (RAD) Conversion:
In FY 2017, the FCRHA conducted Capital Needs Assessment studies on all of its federal Public Housing
properties to facilitate the conversion from the federal Public Housing program to the federal Project-Based
Section 8 program, which has been a more stable source of funding. All RAD conversions were completed
by December 2017.

Multifamily Rental Housing and Tenant Subsidy Programs: In FY 2018, the average income of
households served in the FCRHA’s major multifamily affordable rental housing and tenant subsidy
programs, namely, the Federal Housing Choice Voucher (HCV) and Federal Project Based Voucher (PBV)-
Rental Assistance Demonstration (RAD) programs, the Fairfax County Rental Program (FCRP), and the
Bridging Affordability program was approximately $26,127, or 25 percent of AMI for a family of three (the
average household size in these programs). This meets the HUD definition of “extremely low income”. A
total of 18,096 individuals were housed in the HCV and PBV-RAD programs and FCRP in FY 2018.

Affordable Housing Preservation: In FY 2018, HCD and the FCRHA used HOME and CDBG funds to
preserve a total of 16 units via the financing of purchases by nonprofit affordable housing providers. All
nonprofit units preserved during FY 2018 have affordability periods of a minimum of 30 years. From April
2004 through June 2018, a total of 3,016 affordable housing units were preserved in Fairfax County. This
is three times the Board of Supervisors’ original 2004 goal of preserving 1,000 units.

HCD and the FCRHA produce affordable housing via three principal means: 1) direct acquisition of
affordable housing; 2) financing of acquisitions by qualified nonprofit or for-profit developers; and
3) capital construction. Financing is derived from a variety of sources including the Affordable Housing
Partnership Program (AHPP), the FCRHA Tax-Exempt Bond Program, Low Income Housing Tax Credits
and other, local, state and federal funds. Affordable units developed; acquired or financed by HCD/the
FCRHA may serve a variety of residents, including very low income single individuals, as well as persons
with disabilities, families and senior citizens.

Highlights of the FCRHA's preservation and other affordable housing activities in FY 2018 include:

       Pathway Homes, Inc. (7 units; Mason, Braddock, Providence and Hunter Mill Districts): The FCRHA
        provided financing in a total amount of $1,098,000 ($622,811 CDBG and $475,189 HOME,
        awarded under HCD-issued RFPs) to Pathway Homes to acquire seven 1-bedroom condominium
        units to provide affordable housing and supportive services to individuals who are homeless or
        precariously housed with incomes at or below 30 percent of AMI and who have special needs
        related to mental illness, co-occurring substance abuse disorders, or intellectual disorders.
        Supportive services will be provided by Pathway Homes through a partnership with the Fairfax-
        Falls Church Community Services Board (CSB). At some of these units, previously awarded Project
        Based Vouchers are being used to subsidize unit rents.

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   Wesley Housing Development Corporation. (126 units; Mount Vernon District) The FCRHA
         approved a Housing Blueprint Loan of $7.4 million for the new construction of 126 units of low-
         income housing at 60 percent of AMI or below, right next to the Huntington Avenue Metro Station
         in Alexandria. The project will also house Wesley Housing’s headquarters when complete, and
         provide services to its tenants for job skills and financial management.

        Good Shepherd Housing and Family Services (9 units; Lee District): The FCRHA provided a total
         of $1,133,260 of funding for the acquisition of housing units, including $713,820 of CDBG funding
         (awarded to GSH under the CCFP and the HCD-issued RFP) and $419,440 of HOME funding
         (awarded under the HCD-issued RFP and CHDO set-aside). These units are being used as
         affordable rental housing for families earning at or below 50 percent of AMI.

        The Lindsay Hill (55 units, Mount Vernon District) for the elderly population of Northern Virginia.

        FCRHA (5 townhouse units; Sully District): Five townhouse units in the Discovery Square
         Development were purchased in the Sully District for use in the Fairfax County Rental Program to
         provide affordable housing for households with incomes at or below 70 percent of AMI.

In addition, as part of the FY 2019 Third Quarter Review, the Board of Supervisors approved $5 million for
Affordable Housing initiatives consistent with the Affordable Housing Resources Panel (AHRP)
recommendations. This funding will support the Housing Blueprint and is considered a down payment on
permanent increased funding anticipated in FY 2021.

CURRENT PROJECT DESCRIPTIONS
 1. ADA Compliance - Housing (Countywide): $2,541,000 is the current estimated cost for the
    improvements/modifications needed for FCRHA properties in order to comply with the January 28,
    2011 Americans with Disabilities Act settlement between the Board of Supervisors and the Department
    of Justice. The following projects were inspected and identified as having deficiencies: Beacon Hill
    Group Home; Braddock Glen; Leland House Group Home; Minerva Fisher Hall Group Home;
    Mondloch House Group Home; Patrick Street Group Home; 4500 University Drive (FCRHA Board
    Room/Property Maintenance and Improvement Division Office); Rolling Road Group Home; Sojourn
    House Group Home; 3700 Pender Drive; and Wedgewood Apartments. FY 2020 funding of $50,000
    has been included to continue to implement improvements. Additional funds will be identified annually.

2.   Autumn Willow Senior Housing (Springfield District): The project is being developed through the
     PPEA process. The project scope is to develop 150 units of affordable independent senior housing
     on the 10.88 acres County-owned site located at the intersection of Stringfellow Road and Autumn
     Willow Drive. No funding has been identified for this project.

3.   Crescent Redevelopment (Hunter Mill District): $1,299,000 is available to facilitate the
     redevelopment of the county-owned Crescent Apartments site and the properties within the Lake Anne
     Village Center. The Crescent Apartments, a 181-unit apartment complex acquired by the County in
     FY 2006, is located adjacent to Lake Anne in Reston, near the new Metro Silver Line and the Reston
     Town Center. The property is managed by the FCRHA on behalf of the Board of Supervisors. A
     physical needs assessment study was completed to identify improvements that are needed to ensure
     the property’s continued sustainability in its current form.

4.   Housing at Route 50/West Ox Road (Sully District): $8,500,000 is currently estimated to be required
     for the construction of 30 units of affordable housing on land owned by the County. At this time, it is
     unknown as to what population this project would serve. Potential options identified as priority
     populations in the Housing Blueprint include formerly homeless persons, including homeless veterans,
     those with disabilities and other special needs, as well as low-income working households. It should
     be noted that the Capital Improvement Program has, in the past, included plans for a “Magnet Housing”
     project on this site, which was anticipated to include approximately 30 units of housing coupled with a
     training facility. While the training facility was ultimately determined to be not feasible, the site remains
     a critical and available opportunity for the development of new affordable housing. Federal HOME
     Investment Partnership (HOME) funds have been expended on this site for pre-development purposes
     and environmental remediation.

                            Fairfax County, Virginia: FY 2020 - FY 2024 Adopted CIP - 118
5.   Lewinsville Redevelopment (Dranesville District): $19,053,386 has been approved for the
     redevelopment of the Lewinsville Center. The project includes the demolition of the existing facility
     and construction of two buildings. The first building will provide 82 units of affordable independent
     senior housing units, which will be constructed and operated at no cost to the County using Low
     Income Housing Tax Credits (LIHTC) under a long term ground lease agreement. The second building
     is funded by the County and will include the Health Department’s adult day care facility, two child day
     care centers, and the expansion of services of the existing Senior Center programs operated by the
     Department of Neighborhood and Community Services. In January 2015, the Board approved a
     Comprehensive Agreement with Wesley Hamel. Wesley Hamel was awarded LIHTC for the affordable
     independent senior units in June 2015. Construction of the residential facility was completed in
     October 2018, the day care/senior facility is currently in construction and is planned for occupancy in
     the summer 2019, and final completion of the full project is scheduled for fall 2019.

6.   Lincolnia Residences Renovation (Mason District): $12,122,380 has been approved to renovate the
     building complex, which provides space for three separate operations: Senior Housing and Assisted
     Living managed by the HCD, a Senior Center operated by the Department of Neighborhood and
     Community Services, and an Adult Day Health Care Center managed by the Health Department. The
     Housing portion is comprised of 26 units of affordable apartments for seniors, 52 beds of licensed
     Assisted Living, common areas for the Housing residents, and a commercial kitchen which supports
     all on-site activities. The renovation includes replacement of the HVAC system and the emergency
     generator, extensive interior overhauls and upgrades of lighting and the fire alarm system, elevator
     modernization, roof and fire pump replacement, numerous modifications to improve accessibility, and
     minor site enhancements. Funding sources available for this project included Elderly Housing
     Programs Fund (Fund 40330), and proceeds from bond sales, as specified in the financing plan
     approved by the Board of Supervisors in FY 2014. Phase I of the Lincolnia Senior Center Renovations
     Project was completed in FY 2016. Phase II, which includes trim work, cabinetry replacement, hot
     water heater replacement, the addition of electrical circuits, and other miscellaneous improvements
     began in November 2018 and is expected to be completed by July 2019.

7.   Little River Glen IV (Braddock District): $18,240,000 is estimated to be required for the construction
     of 60 affordable independent senior housing units on land owned by the FCRHA. The building and
     site design is in progress. Upon completion of schematic design and detailed cost estimates in May
     2019, a financing plan for the project will be developed to identify funding sources. Federal HOME
     Investment Partnership (HOME) funds have been expended on this site for pre-development
     purposes.

8.   Mount Vernon Garden Apartments (Lee District): $802,000 has been approved to renovate the 34-
     unit Mount Vernon Garden apartment complex. A Physical Needs Assessment study was completed
     in FY 2017. The assessment resulted in the identification of health and safety items that are needed
     to keep the property operational for the next 7 – 10 years. The scope of the rehabilitation will include
     central water heating system upgrades, roof replacement, limited electric system upgrades, hand rails
     and guardrails repair, and common area window replacement. Rehabilitation work is anticipated to
     be completed in late FY 2019.

9.   Murraygate Village Apartments Renovation (Lee District): $40,866,000 has been approved to
     conduct extensive renovations of the 200-unit Murraygate Village apartment complex. Planned
     rehabilitation will include replacement of central heating and cooling systems with individual HVAC
     units in apartments, electrical system upgrades, accessibility improvements, kitchen and bathroom
     modernization, other miscellaneous enhancements, and minor site work. Electrical upgrades were
     completed in June 2018. Full building renovations are began in January 2019 and are expected to be
     completed in late 2020. Funding for the project is provided through: Penny for Affordable Housing
     Fund (Fund 30300); Housing Trust Fund (Fund 40300), LIHTC, seller take-back note, first mortgage,
     and deferred developer fees.

                          Fairfax County, Virginia: FY 2020 - FY 2024 Adopted CIP - 119
10. North Hill (Mount Vernon District): This project supports the development of the North Hill property, a
    33-acre site owned by FCRHA located at the intersection of Richmond Hwy and Dart Drive. The project
    is being developed through the PPEA process. The FCRHA entered into an Interim Agreement with
    CHPPENN, a partnership of Community Housing Partners (CHP) and Pennrose. CHPPENN was
    awarded LIHTC in June 2017. Approximately one third of the property will be sold to a developer to
    create 175 for-sale market rate townhomes. The rest of the property will be developed to create 219
    multifamily affordable and workforce units, and 60 affordable independent senior housing units, and a
    12-acre public park. The townhouse land sale proceeds will be used to fund the infrastructure needed
    for the affordable rental development. Closing is anticipated for the fall 2019 with construction starting
    shortly after.

11. Oakwood Senior Housing (Lee District): $800,000 has been identified for predevelopment activities
    associated with the development of a 6.2 acre site owned by the FCRHA located at the intersection of
    Oakwood Road and Van Dorn Street. The site has the potential for the development of up to 150 units
    of affordable independent senior housing via the PPEA process. An unsolicited proposal has been
    received to develop the property. The proposal calls for constructing 150 units of affordable senior
    housing. Two competing proposals were received in August 2018. Developer selection is underway.

12. One University (Braddock District): $600,000 has been identified for predevelopment activities
    associated with One University. This project is being developed through the PPEA process. The site
    is located at the intersection of Route 123 and University Drive. An unsolicited proposal was received
    to redevelop the FCRHA property. The proposal calls for replacing the existing affordable housing
    (Robinson Square) and the existing FCRHA facilities. The proposed development will include up to
    240 units of affordable housing and 363 units (720 beds) of student housing. Two competing proposals
    have been received and Developer selection is complete. The land use process is also underway.

13. Rehabilitation of FCRHA Properties (Countywide): This is a continuing project to support the
    recurring maintenance and rehabilitation needs of FCRHA-owned properties. Resources for this
    project include: the Housing Trust Fund (Fund 40300), the federal Community Development Block
    Grant (Fund 50800), and the federal HOME Investment Partnerships Program grant (Fund
    50810). HCD updates the needs of the FCRHA properties annually and prioritizes them by:
    accessibility modifications/improvements; energy efficiency improvements; site improvements, and
    modernization. Properties that have been renovated or are in the process of being renovated are listed
    in “Rehabilitation of FCRHA-Owned Properties” section above. Projects that may be rehabilitated in
    FY 2019 have undergone Physical/Capital Needs Assessment studies. This effort does not include
    work to address Public Housing properties in need of significant renovation and conversion to a
    Section 8 rental subsidy platform under the federal RAD program. Properties requiring significant
    renovation will be listed in future years.

14. Stonegate Renovation (Hunter Mill District): $28,000,000 is the estimated development cost to
    conduct extensive renovations on the 240- unit Stonegate Village Apartments Complex. The estimated
    cost was provided as a result of the Physical Needs Assessment study completed in FY 2015. Planned
    rehabilitation includes HVAC replacement, site improvement, building improvements, accessibility,
    modernization, laundry room addition and routine repairs and maintenance. A funding source has not
    yet been identified.

 15. Wedgewood Renovation (Mason District): $7,461,000 has been approved for the limited renovation
     of the Wedgewood property. The scope of the project is intended to sustain the Wedgewood property
     for 10 or more years and preserve the Board’s flexibility for future redevelopment of the property. Work
     completed includes condition assessments studies, grading and drainage improvements, some
     basement water proofing, basement wall reinforcement, roofing and gutter replacements and repairs;
     one chiller replacement, repair of the cooling tower and control valves in central heating and cooling
     plants; patios, walkways, stairs and retaining walls repairs. Planned work includes repaving parking
     lots and improving reliability of the central plant systems. A number of basements are being monitored
     to determine if additional waterproofing will be needed. The renovation effort began in FY 2017 and
     will continue through FY 2019.

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PROJECT COST SUMMARIES
                                                     HOUSING DEVELOPMENT
                                                            ($000's)
                                                    Budgeted
                                                        or
                                             Source Expended                                                       Total     Total      Total
                     Project Title             of    Through                                                      FY2020-   FY2025-    Project
                    Project Number           Funds FY 2019      FY 2020   FY 2021   FY 2022   FY 2023   FY 2024   FY2024    FY2029    Estimate

1 ADA Compliance - Housing                     G       $671       $50       $50       $50       $50      $50      $1,370              $2,541
   HF-000036                                   X       $200
                                              HTF      $300      $225      $225       $225      $225     $220

2 Autumn Willow Senior Housing                 U        $0       $250      $250                                    $500                $500
   TBD

3 Crescent Redevelopment                       R      $1,000     $100      $100       $99                          $299               $1,299
  2H38-124-000

4 Housing at Route 50/West Ox Road             R        $0                 $500       $500     $3,200   $4,300    $8,500              $8,500
  2H38-126-000

5 Lewinsville Redevelopment                    B     $13,600     $950                                             $1,103              $19,053
  2H38-064-000, HS-000011                     HTF     $4,350     $153

6 Lincolnia Residences Renovation              B     $11,600     $522                                              $522               $12,122
   2H38-119-000
                                               U                                     $7,292    $8,000
7 Little River Glen IV                         R       $474      $474                                             $16,766             $18,240
  HF-00116, HF-00100                           G      $1,000     $600      $400

8 Mount Vernon Garden Apartments               R       $302                                                         $0                 $802
  HF-000083, HF-00098                          G       $500

9 Murraygate Village Apt Renovation           HTF     $1,551                                                      $8,000              $40,866
  2H38-194-000                                 R      $7,536
                                               F       $599
                                               B     $20,000    $7,500     $500
                                               X      $3,180

10 North Hill                                  B      $4,449              $1,500     $1,000                       $2,620              $7,689
   1380070                                     F       $620      $120

11 Oakwood Senior Housing                      R       $800                                                         $0                 $800
   TBD

12 One University                              U       $600                                                         $0                 $600
   TBD

                                      Fairfax County, Virginia: FY 2020 - FY 2024 Adopted CIP - 121
PROJECT COST SUMMARIES
                                                        HOUSING DEVELOPMENT
                                                               ($000's)
                                                       Budgeted
                                                           or
                                                Source Expended                                                               Total      Total          Total
                  Project Title                   of    Through                                                              FY2020-    FY2025-        Project
                 Project Number                 Funds FY 2019        FY 2020    FY 2021    FY 2022    FY 2023    FY 2024     FY2024     FY2029        Estimate

13 Rehabilitation of FCRHA Properties              F         C       $1,300     $1,000     $1,000     $1,000     $1,000      $5,300                    $5,300
   2H38-068-000, 1380026, 1380027

14 Stonegate Renovation                            U        $0        $900      $1,000     $1,100    $12,000     $13,000     $28,000                  $28,000
   TBD

15 Wedgewood Renovation                            R      $3,161                                                                $0                     $7,461
   2H38-207-000, 2H38-150-000                      X      $4,300

   Total                                                  $80,793    $13,144    $5,525     $11,266   $24,475     $18,570     $72,980       $0         $153,773

   Notes: Numbers in bold italics represent funded amounts. A "C" in the 'Budgeted or Expended' column denotes a continuing project.

                                                                                                                Key: Source of Funds
                                                                                                                     B      Bonds
                                                                                                                     G      General Fund
                                                                                                                     R      Real Estate Tax Revenue
                                                                                                                     F      Federal
                                                                                                                     X      Other
                                                                                                                     U      Undetermined
                                                                                                                   HTF      Housing Trust Fund

                                        Fairfax County, Virginia: FY 2020 - FY 2024 Adopted CIP - 122
HOUSING DEVELOPMENT
                                     PROJECT LOCATIONS

                                           DRANESVILLE

                                           Crescent
                                           Redevelopment

                      Stonegate                                                    Lewinsville
                      Renovation           HUNTER MILL                             Redevelopment

                           Housing
           SULLY           at Route
                        50/West Ox Rd       PROVIDENCE

           Autumn Willow
                                               Fairfax City
                                                                         Wedgewood    Lincolnia
           Senior Housing
                                                                         Renovation Residences
                                                                                    Renovation
                                                          Little River
                                        One University      Glen IV                 MASON
                                                    BRADDOCK
                                                                                      Oakwood
                                                                                      Senior
                                                                                      Housing
                                                                                                   LEE            North Hill
                                                                                                   Mount
                              SPRINGFIELD                                                      Vernon Garden
                                                                                                Apartments
                                                                                                      Murraygate Village
                                                                                                  Apartments Renovation

PROJECT NAMES
                                                                              MOUNT VERNON
Autumn Willow Senior Housing
Crescent Redevelopment
Housing at Route 50/West Ox Rd
Lewinsville Redevelopment
Lincolnia Residences Renovation
Little River Glen IV
Mount Vernon Garden Apartments
Murraygate Village Apartments Renovation
North Hill
Oakwood Senior Housing                                     Sources: Esri, HERE, Garmin, Intermap, increment P Corp., GEBCO,
One University                                             USGS, FAO, NPS, NRCAN, GeoBase, IGN, Kadaster NL,     Distance in Miles
                                                                                                                   Ordnance
Stonegate Renovation                                                                                          0 1 ©2 3
                                                           Survey, Esri Japan, METI, Esri China (Hong Kong), swisstopo,              4
Wedgewood Renovation                                       OpenStreetMap contributors, and the GIS User Community

                             Fairfax County, Virginia: FY 2020 - FY 2024 Adopted CIP - 123
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